tv CBS This Morning CBS November 30, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning, it is monday november 30th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." paris is on high alert as world leaders gather for the largest climate change summit ever. the accused gunman in the deadly siege of a planned parenthood clinic is expected in court. we are hearing from survivors for the first time. kobe bryant rhymes his way to retirement. the nba legend says this will be his last season. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. what he did is domestic terrorism. >> how many momere ansrica need to die? >> presidential candidates weigh in on the planned parenthood sh
ngooti. >> they are motivated by intolerance and racist and hate. >> this is typical left wing tactics. >> a deadly storm is blamed for the deaths of at least 14 people and wreaking havoc from the central plains to the midwest. >> you guys like a filgedddle the press, by saying outrageous things. >> trump has criticized an insulted women, hispanics, muslims and reporters. >> the bus carrying college students overturned in virginia. the bus was carrying 49 passengers and 33 people hurt and one critically. >> my daughter called and said the bus flipped over. >> president obama in paris for a major conference on climate change. >> in paris violate clashes erupted between police and climate change activists. bkobetryan says he will retire at the end of the season. >> i don't want to see this any more! >> haze hanging over parts of
china. >> it looks ridiculous but the air here is so ba. >> bad. >> all that. >> two new pictures were released of princess charlotte, the daerught of william and kate. >> a bald eagle stuck in a trap and before they set him on his way, they took a selfie. >> t.j. holmes took on the eiger in the swiss alps. >> oh, my god. that was pretty intense, man! >> on "cbs this morning." anderson, he'll get it and c.j. anderson is going to go all the way. and the denver broncos win the game. >> c.j. anderson brings home the bacon. >> that's prime cut bacon. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning." the eyes of the world, again, are on paris. president obama and nearly 150 other global leaders are gathered there in the face of heightened terror fears. the president spoke minutes ago to the largest-ever summit on climate change. he said, quote, we have come to paris to show our resolve and he called a conference an act of defiance after the paris terror attacks. >> the summit began this morning with a moment of silence to honor recent terror victims. a cbs news "the new york times" poll out this morning, shows most americans support the goal of the conference. 66% say the u.s. should join an international treaty to reduce global warming. 54% say protecting the environment is more important than stimulating the economy. margaret brennan is in paris where security concerns threatened to overshadow the talks. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. 147 world leader are gathered here in paris for a long planned
climate change conference. it poses the biggest security challenge since those terror attacks hit this city two weeks ago. the world's two biggest polluters, china and the u.s. kicked off the climate change summit. >> it is our responsibility to take action. >> reporter: a pledge made as smog climbed to dangerously high levels in china. the goal in paris is to limit global warming to 3.6 degrees fahrenheit from preindustrial levels but the terror threat is diverting attention. the president's first stop on french soil was to pay his respects last night at the bataclan theater, the site of the worst of the paris attacks. france remains on high alert. 120,000-strong security force is stationed across the country. riot police have been deployed in unprecedented numbers. on sunday 174 protesters were
arrested for defying the government's ban on demonstrations. former diplomatic security agent bruce telly has spent 40 years protecting dignitaries around theed the world. >> i think this is the highest i've seen in my career. so much threat analysis out there, not just from isis copycats but also because of the protesters for the conference itself. >> reporter: environmentalists silently protested the ban on their march, leaving their shoes in the square they had hoped to walk through. but as with in this still mourning city, life marches on. here in paris, president obama also discussed the fight against isis with the presidents of france and china. and white house officials say he'll likely have a chance for what is sure to be another difficult chat with russia's vladimir putin about his role in the battle against isis. gayle? >> margaret brennan in paris,
thank you. the suspect in the deadly siege of a planned parenthood clinic is due in a few hours to make his first court appearance. robert lewis dear is accused of killing three people on friday at a colorado clinic. it includes a policeman and mother of two and an iraq war veteran. she was at the friend to support a friend at the time. dear surrendered to police after a long standoff lasting more than five hours. >> mourners gathered sunday at the church with one of the victims served as an elder. david begnaud it at the clinic in colorado springs with a closer look at what happened. david, good morning. >> reporter: charlie good morning. witnesses say the 57-year-old gunman started shooting shortly after a security guard finished his shift. the mayor of colorado springs, who was with police inside a command post watching the gunman's movements through the building on security cameras inside the building says the gunman's actions were calm and deliberate. as it was happening, as the gunman surrendered, a law
enforcement source says he reportedly told officers, quote, no more baby parts. surveillance footage from a nearby store shows heavily armed s.w.a.t. officers evacuating people during the siege. >> i tried to get a look at him, he fired a round and blew out the back window of my car. >> reporter: among the dead is 44-year-old university of colorado police officer garrett swasey. he was a father of two and former competitive figure skater who trained with nancy kerrigan. >> garrett was always there listening to me when i had something i was upset about. >> reporter: 35 yered jennifer markovsky a mother and iraq war veteran skiar stewart were also killed in the shooting. stewart went outside to make a phone and turned back to warn everyone and then called 911. >> it was unreal to be my brother out of all of these people. >> he looks over at me and then he walks forward forward me and aims.
>> reporter: this man was parked in front of the planned parenthood entrance. he said the gunman shot at him but missed. did the gunman say anything? >> no. when i stared at him i saw this stone cold emptiness. you know? i looked right at him. and then, you know he shot. >> reporter: over the weekend, investigators searched robert dear's home. a white trailer 60 miles west of colorado springs in the remote town of hartsel. prior to that he lived in a cabin in north carolina without any electricity. on saturday dear's ex-wife told "the new york times" he was against abortion but never really a topic of discussion. another estranged family member described dear's political views as radical. a law enforcement source tells cbs news robert dear came here to the clinic with propane tanked he had positioned outside of his vehicle. sources believe that robert dear had every intention of firing on those propane tanks to set off a series of explosions. >> david, thank you so much.
donald trump meets later today with a large group of african-american religious leaders but he has cancelled a news conference to talk about it. some republican rivals are criticizing trump more strongly and say he is the wrong choice for voters. major garrett is in washington following the trump campaign. >> reporter: donald trump continues to insist muslims in america publicly celebrated when the twin towers fell on 9:00 and add to that the chaos surrounding today's meeting with black pastors with trump, there is plenty for trump's gop rivals to criticize. >> he is playing you guys like a fiddle, the press by saying outrageous things. >> reporter: on "face the nation" jeb bush questioned donald trump's fitness for the white house. >> when you will be to him talk it's kind of scary, to be honest with you. >> reporter: trump nevertheless
clung to his 9/11 story using it to question the loyalty of american muslims during and after the terror attacks. >> i've had hundreds of phone calls to the trump organization saying we saw it. it was dancing in the streets. >> reporter: carly fiorina the object of some trump barbs says the campaign is revealing trump's deeper and more worrisome tendencies. >> donald trump only feels big when he is trying to make everyone else look small. >> reporter: trump has a meeting with pastors and doing so amid criticism and confusion. baltimore pastor and activist jamaal bryant questioned to a campaign promotional flyer. >> why do those who participate in black lives matter look at the black church as a joke? and maybe it's because of these 200 preachers who have in fact prostituted the authenticity of the prophetic mantle. >> reporter: three have backed out. others like mark burns who
support's trump's candidacy admit many african-americans still have questions. >> this meeting is on 911 cry he has to address some of these issues and not just do it pridely but he has to come out and address it publicly. >> reporter: numerous other pastors scheduled to be at the meeting have released statements making it clear their presence is not an endorsement. one pastor said trump must address issues of racism and black lives matters have encountered some hostility and episodes trump said little about during or after. also in washington "face the nation" moderator and cbs news political director john dickerson. good morning. >> good morning. >> taking note of major's report where does this leave donald trump? >> i think it leaves him where he has been which is saying outrageous things and some of them only loosely associated with reality, and not losing any of his core support, who really like him and still continue to.
>> you see the frustration with your interview with jeb bush. where do they go and what do they expect to do in the face of all this? >> yes. jeb bush is frustrated. and one of the problems for him and the others who have been attacking trump now for weeks and weeks it doesn't seem to be getting noir. part of it is also a bit of a mixed message. jeb bush was increditly critical of trump and said he would support trump over hillary clinton even though he said far more critical things of trump than he ever has of hillary clinton. the problem for all nontrump candidates there are too many of them and somebody has to emerge ago the trump alternative and that person might get the share of voters who are not attracted to trump. >> he was very strong on your follow-up on charlie's point he was strong on your program using scary and misinformed. do you think that is going to be an opportunity for him and other candidates to break through? what will it take? >> i think the opportunity for candidates to break through,
one, the number of alternatives has to get smaller. two, they have to make a governing case which is that after the attacks in paris where the commander in chief is a more central question to the campaign, where a crisis manager in the office is important, that the argument would be that donald trump is not ready for that kind of moment. that would be a way in which they can go to voters with a new kind of message, because the ones that the trump opponents have been using so far has not worked to shrink his support. >> will this narrowing only take place after iowa and new hampshire? >> i think that is quite possible. i mean, it's only until the other trump alternatives start to fall away that this narrowing can seem to happen. the challenge for trump is the one he has always had which he has a strong base that is relatively unshakeable but he also has that ceiling on his support and he can't build his coalition. but there has got to be another candidate who can go grab those voters that trump isn't able to get and that is still requiring that. >> john dickerson, thank you.
>> only on "cbs this morning," hillary clinton's first interview since the paris attacks. the democratic democratic front-runner shows us her plan to fight isis. that and more tomorrow. u.s. embassy in afghanistan's capital is warning americans of a possible terror attack. embassy officials say they have credible reports of a strike in kabul in the next 48 hours. and they are now urging americans there to take extreme caution. a deadly band of storms on the move in the middle of the country this morning. the weather will bring heavy snow and dangerous freezing rain to parts of the midwest and it's devastated the southern plains and is blamed for at least 14 deaths since thanksgiving. rachel calderon of our oklahoma city affiliate kwtv is in oklahoma city with that report. >> reporter: good morning. just as hundreds of linemen are out here still working to restore power to yukon, oklahoma, and move the trees and open up these roads a 4.5
magnitude quake struck this morning and complicating matter for those workmen working to restore power to 60,000 people. massive sheets of falling ice created close calls across the south as a deadly winter storm froze over trees. cars cars. and knocked out power for thousands. >> oh, all night, we could hear the limbs cracking and the ice falling and we just didn't know what to expect. >> reporter: for three days of relentless ice storm dumped freezing rain on oklahoma causing extensive damage. >> oh, it's coming down. >> reporter: more than 71,000 homes and businesses were without power. oklahoma's governor declared a state of emergency in all 77 counties. >> we have been hearing it about two days. every time it crackles that means something else is coming down. >> reporter: there were extreme
conditions in hutchinson kansas. six people have died in that state. it smashed out car windows and split trees in two and knocked down power lines. the line of severe weather also caused flooding in texas, where more than 38 people were rescued since thanksgiving. in amarillo two people were injured after this semitruck slammed into a restaurant. weather has been blamed for another eight deaths in that state. the earliest estimate for power to be restored is tuesday and because of this dozens of schools are still closed at this time. charlie? >> rachel thanks. this morning, one of the greatest players in the nba history is saying farewell good-bye, good night. los angeles lakers superstar, that would be kobe bryant plans to retire after this season. he has won five nba championships. he was an all-star 17 times. and is third in the league in all-time scoring. jeff glor is here with a look back at kobe bryant's brilliant career. jeff, good morning.
>> reporter: good morning to you. bryant posted a 52-line farewell online sunday. maybe not a huge surprise this is the end. but, still a stunning career to see in full. >> kobe bryant! >> kobe. >> reporter: for the first time last night, fans watched kobe bryant take the court, knowing it would be his last season. >> a huge three! >> did you see that shot? >> i don't want to do this any more! you know? and i'm okay with that. >> reporter: bryant posted a note online sunday called dear basketball. in part saying my heart can take the pounding my mind can handle the grind, but my body knows it's time to say good-bye. bryant's 37-year-old legs have betrayed him in rtecenso seans and he has missed major stretches. the generation behind him is half his age. >> you got to shoot it quick. >> i'm getting it. >> i heard you already. >> reporter: bryant himself, sprung from the era before that when jordan dominated. both players turned out for their scarily intense desire to
win. in 2001 bryant talked to charlie rose about his confidence on "60 minutes." >> take you to this scene. 20 seconds left to go. you're down by one. you want the ball. you want to take the last shot. >> absolutely. i'm not afraid to fail and i just love it. >> reporter: bryant's life and career were both thrown into question in 2003 when he was accused of rape. he was charged with sexual assault but the case was dismissed and he settled a civil suit with the accuser. his wife stood by him. today, he is about to end a 20-year nba career. he's not the same guy who once scored 81 points in a game. but he says he accepts that. >> it's a national progression of growth and maturation. i mean, there's no sadness in that. i mean, i've had so many great times, right? i think it's a very appreciative
of what i've had. >> reporter: bryant has struggled big time this year but the lakers are in rebuild mode so his most important job maybe of that a mentor. at the end of his career making sure other players get the right start to theirs. >> he has an incredible career. one, he constantly developed new shots in his career. >> yes. >> secondly magic johnson once said the only player he knew after the game would go back to his hotel room and watch the game. >> he would. >> his love letter to basketball is nice. he said i will always be the kid with rolled up socks and garbage can in the corner and five seconds on the clock and ball in my hand. 5-4-3-2-1 shoot! he'll be missed. >> i think of that icy intensity he showed to you in that interview, right? >> thank you, jeff. coming up a cbs news investigation this morning. workers say they were blamed and ev
one of his most incredible stunts. >> ahead, j.t. holmes takes "60 minutes" down one of the scariest mountains. >> the news is back in the morning on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kay jewelers. en noise] i'm watching that. eew. every christmas is memorable. but a gift from kay jewelers... makes it unforgettable. because it's more than a gift. it's a memory she'll wear forever. and right now you can save up to 30% on diamond fashions like the incredible diamonds in rhythm at kay, the number-one memory-maker in america. every kiss begins with kay.
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are. omaha! >> toss. anderson, he'll get it and c.j. anderson is going to go all the way and the denver broncos win the game. >> new england will not go undefeated this year. i repeat. new england will not go undefeated this year. you all right, norah? >> tears! >> c.j. anderson's 48-yard touchdown gave denver a big overtime win in the snow last night. peyton manning watched with an injured foot as backup quarterback brock osweiler wiped out a 14-point patriots lead in the fourth quarter! wow. the pats sent the game to overtime with a field goal but ended up with their very first loss of the season and they also lost their star tight end rob gronkowski. are you okay norah?
with a knee injury. >> i'm pulling for gronk. >> he was in a lot of pain. you could see him on the ground. it hurt just looking at him. >> congratulations to the broncos. >> it is a congrats. patriots will win again, i'm sure of that. welcome back to "cbs this morning." in this half hour breath taking trip down a forbidding mountainside. the dare devil's name is j.t. holmes and he brought "60 minutes" with him to eiger mountain to watch him see and free-fall amazingly last night. a crisis in the peace corps. cbs news investigates as volunteers ask troubling questions about the agency's response to reports of sexual assault. that is ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines around the globe. "the new york times" says an isis bureaucracy is squeezing money from people who are under its control or pass through isis territory. witnesses says isis gets money from tolls and traffic tickets and charges rent for government buildings and utilities. estimates say the earnings add up to nearly $1 billion a year.
the baltimore sun says jury selection starts this morning for the first police officer to go on the trial in the death of freddie gray. william porter is one of six officers charged. 25-year-old gray died in april after he was injured in police custody. the case has triggered days of protests. "the washington post" reports on hillary clinton's infrastructure plan. it would support loans to encourage private investment in struggling projects. the richland times dispatch says a bus crash in virginia injured 33 passengers. the bus overturned on a ramp last night outside of richmond. it was carrying 49 students headed to colleges in the area. many were on their way back from thanksgiving break. the driver was charged with reckless driving. london's "telegraph" says two activists climbed buckingham palace and the men somehow managed to sneak past police on sunday and used a ladder to get
on top of the royal residence. they were there eight hours and police arrested both men. the queen wasn't home at the time. seems like they have a little bit of time. if you can get a ladder and set it up and be there for eight hours. cbs news has obtained evidence that the peace corps is struggling with sexuality assault in its ranks. the survey shows 20% of volunteers experienced some type of sexual assault and some had repeated attacks and pressure to change a culture of victim blaming goes back for years but kris van cleave shows us how some survivors are either blamed or punished. >> reporter: good morning. nearly 7,000 peace corps volunteers are currently serving in 65 countries. according to a recent anonymous piece obtained by cbs news 1 in 5 reported sexually assaulted during their service and shows
nearly half didn't report the assaults. one volunteer wrote in reporting an assault, i made myself a target. >> my thought was they are going to rape me. these men are going to try to rape me. >> reporter: 23-year-old peace corps volume denis smith had been in a town 18 months when in april two men with machetes forced off the village's main smith fought them off and reported the assault to the peace corps. within a week, the agency told her she was going home. >> they also told me that my attack had occurred because i had been walking in my sight and that as a volunteer, it was my job to have been more proactive to prevent it from happening. >> reporter: more than 500 volunteers have reported experiencing a sexual assault in a little over two years. we spoke with nearly a dozen who questioned how their recent cases were handled. they told us they felt criticized and threatened they would be fired. five years ago, the peace corps,
a government agency faced intense scrutiny over sexual assaults. >> i hired a national leader in victims rights to be our first agency's victims advocate. >> reporter: that leader was kelly green i'm getting volunteers and e-mails from return volunteers who are in tears because they can't get the help they need. >> reporter: cbs news found some peace corps employees limiting the number to a maximum of six sessions. in this 2014 e-mail a peace corps clinical psychologist said of a volunteer, the need for ongoing therapy is an indication the volunteer was not a good fit for peace corps service. after another volunteer asked for additional counseling a peace corps medical officer sent this e-mail sailing, i'm sure this will make no difference in her behavior. >> i pushed the agency to really
do what they have the capability of doing. and that is what is so frustrating, because they have the ability to do this and it is a choice not to. >> reporter: earlier this month, the peace corps suspended her without pay for aledly creating a hostile work environment but green said she was punished for standing up for the victims she was hired to protect. bonnie scott earlier this year she says she alerted the peace corps one of its american officials were allegedly sexually assaulting albanian women. >> he gave me the option to resign rather than face misconduct charges which meant that everything would be covered up. >> reporter: shortly after the official sent this e-mail saying he was resigning for personal reasons, the peace corps fired scott for improperly filling out paper work. >> they basically kicked me out ten days after they let the sex offender resigned.
>> reporter: reports show multiple cases of peace corps resigning ahead of administrative action and able to rehire to the agency. one volunteer who admitted to violating the agency's sexual assault policy was later hired to work at the agency's headquarters in washington, d.c. >> that person is no longer employed by peace corps but i will also say we are putting in place systems, mechanisms that will make sure that doesn't happen in the future. >> reporter: person after person paints this picture of at least some percentage of the time there is what appears to be blaming or retaliatory responses to people who just suffered a trauma. >> this is unacceptable to us and we are trying to change the culture. our best indicator of volunteer -- with our services is our sexual assault response quality survey and 96% have said they are satisfied with their
service. >> reporter: that anonymous survey was sent to 183 people. just 52 responded. >> we have made enormous progress, but it is a huge task and every single day, we are providing better care. >> reporter: but denis smith feels only disappointment. >> i feel like peace corps failed me every step of the way. >> reporter: so far the peace corps says it has instituted 30 reforms regarding sexual assault and works to retrain employees who appear unsympathetic to survivors. kelly green is pursuinging whistle-blower protection but the peace corps rejects any claims it retaliated against her. >> i'm glad there is going to be some transparency and reforms made. very important. >> that investigation will continue. >> what the peace corps does is a wonderful organization. >> great joy and not have fear. >> right. not have fear, indeed. >> thank you so much kris. police in los angeles are
searching for the parent of a newborn girl who was apparently died alive on. she was found near a river bed in compton, south of downtown los angeles, under a foot of asphalt and debris. two sisters heard the little baby crying and rescued her. >> i thought it might be a pet. then my sister said no it's a baby crying. i wasn't shocked but i said thank god we were there. >> that's right. the newborn is in stable condition. her parents could face charges that include attempted murder. pope francis is appealing for peace between muslims and christians this morning at the end of his five-day africa tour. he was under heavy security as he visit a mosque. he removed his shoes and bowed head and stood silently. the pope also celebrated mass with thousands of christians at a soccer stadium before leaving for rome. he defies death in one of
the world's scariest slopes. "60 minutes" cameras go along for the adventure. you can call this an adventure for sure as a dare devil makes a first of a kind defense. that's next. if you're head ofging off to work, set your dvr to watch "cbs this morning" any time you like. you're watching "cbs this morning." if you struggle with type 2 diabetes you're certainly not alone. fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar. imagine what it would be like to love your numbers. discover once-daily invokana®. it's the #1 prescribed in the newest class of medicines that work with the kidneys to lower a1c. invokana® is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it's a once-daily pill that works around the clock. here's how:
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you know? doing that that's very committing. because you point your skis down the eiger, you're probably not going to stop until the bottom. >> reporter: one way or another? >> one way or another. >> reporter: j.t. uses the speed wing for much of the descent flying over outcroppings of icy slopes and rock too steep to ski. he reaches an open slope on the eiger's western flank and lands and cuts loose his speed wing so it won't slow him down. now he relies solely on his skis and skills. >> it's black diamond skiing. you're in a really cool place where few people have skied. really when what you're trying to do is gather as much speed as possible and just propel yourself off the cliff. >> reporter: the cliff he'll ski off is coming up fast. this is the most dangerous part of j.t.'s descent. there is no stopping. he completes a double backflip to stabilize himself, releases
his skis, and then free-falls. his nylon suit is aerodynamically designed propelling him forward so he doesn't crash into any rock ledges. he falls nearly 2,000 feet finally opening his parachute. >> wee-hoo! yeah buddy! woo! >> my first question where was anderson during all of this? >> my second question is i'm exhausted! why, why, j.t.? >> amazing, isn't it? >> incredible feat. >> i hope he only did that one time. one time. >> i have a feeling he does this often. >> i worry about that. >> great piece on "60 minutes" last night. did you see this in eagle-eyed canadians rescue america's national bird. this morni
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♪ two canadian brothers are a online sensation this morning after freeing an american symbol. michael and neil fletcher hunting in southern ontario last week found a bald eagle in a trap. they wrapped it in a sweatshirt to free it and once in a lifetime selfie. michael fletcher said the first time he ever saw a bald eagle up close. on social media this morning the videos have more than 1 million views and more than 2,000 shares for that selfie. >> they win the best selfie ever! >> that's right! >> the bird's eyes the eagle's eyes are captivating. >> glad they set him free. we have new in the climate change battle and mark phillips takes you there. >> reporter: the arctic where it's warming sooner faster and
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♪ it is monday the last day of november and also known as monday, november 30th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the extremes of climate change. meet a young california scientist who is way up north and fighting the problem and the polar bears. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. 147 world leaders are gathered here in paris for a climate change conference. >> the mayor of colorado springs who was inside a command post watching the gunman says the gunman's actions were calm and deliberate. jeb bush is frustrated and one of the problems for him and the others who have been attacking trump is that it doesn't seem to be getting anywhere. >> if you listen to him talk, he is kind of scary, to be honest with you. >> linemen are working to
orreste power in yukon, oklahoma to remove the trees and open up the road. 4.5 magnitude earthquake struck this this morning. >> you're not a junky? bs>> aeloluty not. i prefer adrenaline. >> my first question where was anderson during all of this? manning throws. beckham. a diving catch! what a catch! odell beckham jr. for a giants touchdown. >> you have to the to be kidding me. this is unbelievable! ♪ i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the man accused in a deadly planned parenthood attack is scheduled for his first court appearance in a few hours. robert louis dear allegedly opened fire on friday at the
headquarters in colorado springs. a security guard had just finished his shift. they say the suspect told the officers, quote, no more baby parts. >> the rampage killed three people including garrett swasey a police officer and father of two. ke'arre stewart iraq war veteran was also killed. family members said he was shot outside the clinic and then went inside to warn everyone to call 911. mother of two jennifer markovsky also died and was there to support a friend at the clinic. surveillance video from a nearby store shows heavily armed s.w.a.t. team members evacuating people during the siege. stories of survival are emerging from the chaos. these two spent the hours long ordeal hiding in separate places. the mother and daughter told our barry petersen they were most worried about each other. >> i heard, you know, someone say, everybody down! get down! so we just ran to the closest place that i could find was the
restroom so we locked the door and then after that, you know we just heard the shooting. >> reporter: were you afraid you were going to be killed? >> to tell you the truth, you know, all i wanted was my daughter. i just wanted to see her. >> i was so worried about my mom. i was crying. where is my mom? did they get her out? >> reporter: what did you feel when you finally saw your mom and she was safe? >> happy. relieved. >> i was happy. we just, you know seen each other and gave each other a big hug and cried. >> reporter: what do you think of the man who did this? >> i just mostly question it. >> question? >> why he would do that. that place is not just for what he is against or whatever. >> reporter: do you think at some point you could forgive him who was he did? >> him, yes. not his choices. >> president obama says this morning that the future is under
threat without aggressive effort to slow carbon emissions. he is one of 150 leaders in paris for the largest ever summit on climate change. he says global warming will create a new refuge crisis as people flee from the rising sea. xi jinping said it shows the challenge. china is choking in its worst pollution of the year. orange alert stops construction and limits factory work and warns people to stay indoors. seth doane in beijing shows us how china is fighting to bring life-threatening pollution under control. >> reporter: china is the world's largest carbon emitter and and apparent today. many of us have apps on our phones that give us hourly pollution readings. the scale from 0 to 500 with 500
the worse. my app now says it is 566 and that is technical beyond index and hazards. it's also more than 24 times higher than what the world's health organization deems safe. china has launched a war on pollution and vowed to cut coal consumption. but tangible progress seems far off. on a day like today. for "cbs this morning," seth doane, beijing. the cbs news/"the new york times" poll out this morning shows 53% of americans believe global warming is caused by human activity. 31% think natural patterns are mostly the biggest factor. american experts are working in some of the world's most dangerous places to learn the impact firsthand. this morning, mark philips begins a climate diaries and a series of report showing how people are responding to the challenge. mark, good morning. he is in london. >> reporter: world leaders may be negotiating what to do about climate change in paris but some of the most important research
on the subject is being done as far away from civilization as you can get. this is fallberg. a collection of norwegian islands 800 miles from the north pole and where a young american climate scientist has come to unlock the secrets of climate change that have been frozen into this landscape for tens of thousands of years. sarah strand a 22-year-old californian, won't see the sun again until mid february. the polar night has set in and darkness isn't the only thing to worry about up here. >> so i will take this if you want to take the rifle. >> reporter: this is polar bear country, where sarah and her german colleague norbert perk are required by law to pack protection. the bears are more of a threat in summer when the meltback of their sea ice hunting ground has made them more desperate for food, even to the point of attacking a research boat.
but they are still a threat in winter and it's in winter that this research must be done. this is basically your baby up here, is that right? >> yeah. it definitely has to be that if we are going to get all of the data. >> otherwise all of this suffering is for nothing? >> reporter: every day, sarah comes out here to check instruments that are measuring a worrying trend. the release of greenhouse gases which scientists used to think were safely locked into the frozen ground. >> amazing we are looking -- main thing is looking at at the carbon dioxide and comparing that to other pramts thatarameters we are measuring here. >> the weather basically? >> yeah. >> reporter: the more the greenhouse gases are released even from frozen places like this, the more warming there will be. >> there are concerns of that yes. it's actually with frost thawing that there is now old carbon that has become-- become be available again to possibly be
released into the atmosphere. we are trying to shed some light on this. >> reporter: in the dark? >> in the dark. >> reporter: sarah has been here a year and a half, working in these conditions because the arctic is ironically and worryingly where the earth appears to be warming most. they call it arctic amplification amplification. it's hard to tell on a day like this, but the arctic is warming sooner faster and more than anywhere else. why that is happening and what it means for the rest of us is why this little speck in the arctic has become the major center of climate research. >> you can't just measure one thing and say, oh, i found climate change. but it's more about having all of these monitoring projects and understanding how the system is working. >> reporter: another american, hanna miller a 21-year-old from vermont, is here too. she didn't come for the skiing. she came to study how glaciers are shrinking, their melt water contributing to sea level rise. climate change decision she
says, have to be based on science. >> the frustration comes in when climate change deniers use any of the uncertainties to say that your argument is false, because you -- you can have uncertainties and still have solid argument. >> reporter: hanna and sarah have joined a small, dedicated, and brave community here. it's cutting edge science up there on the edge of the world. norah? >> fascinating, indeed mark. >> an important conversation to have. i like what she just said. you can have uncertainties and still have a solid argument. good people are paying attention to this. >> yeah. >> we -- >> it shows you where in so many pockets of the world people are doing interesting scientific work. >> yeah. and that the largest gathering of world leaders on this issue in paris less than two weeks after those attacks, trying to forge some sort of compromise and deal to move forward to in their words, save the world. >> and dealing and not being
scared because it comes two weeks after a terror attack. >> thanks again, mark phillips. mark will have more from norway on "cbs evening news." in his series, it's called "the climate diaries." >> shoppers today are expected to spend billions online but are the cybermonday deals really as good as they seem? digital expert nick thompson is in our toyota green room to break down which sales
only on "cbs this morning," a jeanette tift wants to limit a medical breakthrough she helped create. what is the dark side of this technology? >> one of them is, of course making changes to human imbreaembryos that become permanent and talking about a game changer. >> that is ahead here on "cbs this morning."
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♪ when a family's christmas tree is pushed over, the man jumped out to catch it and his car rolls back and misses a parked suv and rolls into the street. luckily, the street is empty and you can see they retrieved the car! no harm done! >> dad is going, oops clarity. raise the prices? >> they probably didn't raise the prices across the board by the 15th of november. go to camel, camel, camel and show what something cost at all times. you go in there for a lot of products even the things they say are cybermonday deals and
wait a second! that cost the same amount in early november and kind of went up on november 10th. oh, that's what is going on! >> not good, is it? >> you need to be savvy and check price comparisons and price histories and be aware the prices will probably come down in december again. good day to shop in places but you'll probably get another crack. >> when did black friday and cybermonday change? when i was younger i thought it was fun to be to you there at 4:00, 5:00 in the morning. i no longer think that is fun but there was something about that that was very exciting and you did think you were getting a deal. when did it change and why? >> it changed and you changed! so with cybermonday, cybermonday used to make a lot of sense about ten years ago because it was sort of a training session. it was, you know, you've never bought anything on a computer. now here is great deals and learn how to do it and you'll become more comfortable. black friday has changed with cybermonday and allowed everything to stretch. we become much salvier shoppers. we know how to shop and compare things.
there is a same incentive for the stores to pull you in and buy everything that one day and deals aren't as good and everybody has grown up a little bit. >> are there any discounts on apple products? >> there are. i think shopping apple products isn't a bad idea today because usually a lot of clarity in apple prices. it's simple pricing on apple prices. they don't go up and down too much so if you see a deal get it. >> drone delivery with respect to amazon. >> amazon released a video, i guess yesterday. >> very cool too. >> very well done video showing a dad buying soccer cleats for his daughter and a drone delivering them in their backyard. this is great. whatever up. you don't have to worry about the truck down the road and stuck in traffic and it will be just be there. you might think that is my neighbor ordering a set of shoes and another neighbor ordering the burrito. what is the world like when drones are flying everywhere? this is a special interesting moment we are coming into.
we will have drone delivery and it's moving quickly and we will figure out the regulations over a period of time. >> you eat the burrito instead of the shoes. >> drone delivery will work? >> i think so yes. >> nick, thank you so much. >> thank you. britain's youngest princess is growing nicely. take a look at the new photos that are making a lot of people smile. that's next. still ahead, oscar winners michael caine and rachel weisz talk about "youth" on "cbs this morning." when your cold is this bad... ...you need new theraflu expressmax. theraflu expressmax combines... maximum strength medicines available without a prescription... ...to fight your worst cold and flu symptoms... ...so you can feel better fast and get back to the job at hand. new theraflu expressmax. the power to feel better.tm
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this morning, royal watchers are enjoying a new look of prince princess chart. her mom captured these photos. we like it. you see charlotte laughing and playing with her stuffed animal. another photo released by kensington palace shows the duchess in the picture. they are like us, they like to take baby pictures! i love this stuff. >> my kids had a lot more of throwup and food on their clothes but she is a great photographer. turns. >> doesn't she look like her brother baby george? >> she do
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news reporters: it's a fish, but it's been changed. genetically altered by scientists. critics call the process creepy, and label it frankenfish. narrator: genetically engineered salmon was just approved by the fda - no labels required. disturbing, right? get this. if your state wants to label gmos, congress is trying a year-end sneak attack to block your right to label. call congress. demand clear labels, not high tech gimmicks. don't let them overturn state gmo labeling. protect our right to know.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour a pioneering scientist fights for the right to technology that could end cancer only on "cbs this morning." she shows norah the promise and risk. >> michael caine and rachel weisz play father and daughter in the new movie "youth." it takes us inside the story of reflection and rejuvenation ahead. "the washington post" is raising questions about the role of race in friday's deadly siege in colorado springs. the paper asked did whiteness save the wife of the alleged planned parenthood shooter in the post compares the arrest of dear who killed nine worshipers
in a church in south carolina and taken both alive and to the police shootings of tamir rice who was holding a toy gun. he was shot and killed walking away from police. the post says the treatment in difference for some highlights a disturbing contrast in how law enforcement treat suspects depending on their race. a colorado police union responded in a facebook post that was later removed saying, quote. many of those suspects were persons of color. billboard says it's official. adele's new album made history. "25" sold more than 3.3 million copies in its first week in the united states. that is the largest single sales week for an album since nielsen began tracking way back to 1991.
it's also the first album to sell more than 3 million copies in one week. >> that's extraordinarily and no streaming, remember? no streaming when she got that number. go adele. it is a good good album. >> i think that is the reason she didn't stream. >> she knew what she was doing. 12 dals ofys of christmas will cost about the same last year. you'll spend more than 34,000 for everything mjed in the final verse of the song. that is up less than 1% compared to 2014. the biggest ticket item? those seven swans are swimming is $13,125. charlie, i would like "five golden rings ♪ >> do with that what you will. are you mulling it over? >> just considering the right place. >> okay. lots to choose from. >> lots to choose from. revolutionary technology can
edit genetic mistakes is getting attention and scrutiny this morning. it could rid of us disease of like even hiv and cancer. many scientists including crisper's developer are calling for a moratorium on its use in humans. tomorrow, she holds a global summit on the ethical issues and only on "cbs this morning," she shows us why for all its promise, crisper is surrounded by controversy. what is crisper? >> crisper an acronym and standards for clustered regularly interspaced short palendromic repeats and huge mouthful and you can see why we use the acronym crisper. >> i'm sorry. what is crisper again? she gets asked that question a lot. a professor at uc berkeley is a spokesperson spokesperson. that mouthful known as crisper. >> i've heard it compared to essentially like a film editor
slicing a bit of film. >> i would say that is a great analogy, yeah. >> how does that work then? >> think about a film strip, you know? you see a particular segment of the film that you want to replace and if you had a film splice splicer you would go in and cut it out and piece it back together. maybe with a new clip. imagine being able to do that in the genetic code. the code of life. you can could go in and snip out a piece and replace it with something that corrects a mutation that would cause disease. >> reporter: that's incredible. >> it's incredible. >> reporter: crisper has generated immense excitement because it's fast cheap, and can cut and paste genetic code with great precision. it used to take months or years to alter a single gene. now that can be done in a matter of days. could it end cancer? >> what i'm excited about there is the potential to use the crisper technology to program a patient's immune system to recognize tumor cells in a
precise way. >> reporter: could it cure at some point, virtually any disease? >> i don't know about any disease. but i think any disease that has a genetic basis is something that could be treated using the crisper technology. >> reporter: and imagine she says we can expect to see clinical applications of crisper within the next few years. but alongside crisper's promise comes some fears of its perils like embryo editing that could lead to designer babies. what is the dark side of this technology? >> one of them is of course making changes to human embryos which become permanent so we are talking about something that would affect human evolution. >> reporter: you could have an instance where a lab is creating lots of human embryos just for the sake of experimenting on
gemo editing on them right? >> if you're asking me c done technically? the answer is yes. could it be done with current certainly not in the united states. >> reporter: or europe? >> or europe yeah, right. >> reporter: still a lot of countries other than the u.s. >> well, this is a thing, right? science is global and there are different culturale alale alal viewpoints on that kind of application. >> reporter: the experiment in china was a failure but it sparked concerns worldwide. >> i i and my colleagues have called for a global pause. >> reporter: she has long been vocal about the need to set ethical boundaries and is convenienting an international summit tomorrow in washington, d.c. what do you hope would come out of that? >> i think great if we get on the table the key issues. hard to imagine a consensus about all of the parties at the table about how to proceed, but
i do think the first step is really to have that kind of open conversation. >> reporter: as many questions as there are about how to safely use crisper, there are still more about who legally owns it. you can't read about you without reading about a patent dispute between you and the doctor funchunk at mit. how would you describe the back and forth between the two of you? >> nonexistent. both of us are scientists and i leave the patent disputes to those who make the big bucks. >> reporter: this technology could be worth billions of dollars. >> again, i try to stay focused on what is important to me which is use of this to really treat human disease and to cure other problems in human societies. >> emmanuel and jennifer dowdnan. >> reporter: it has catapulted her into a rare stratum of
breakthroughs. she received a prize in life sentences which seems to be only the beginning. your name has been floated repeatedly for winner of the nobel prize in science. what do you think? maybe next year? >> i'm just incredibly honored and kind of shocked to see that. i don't honestly think much about it. >> reporter: were you surprised when "time" magazine named you one of the most influential people? >> i was completely surprised. that came at me out of the blue yeah. >> reporter: that is a pretty heavy group. you're in with charlie rose and pope francis. >> yeah, i know. pretty interesting. it was a fun party. >> reporter: there you go. >> whenever i'm in the same sentence as pope francis, i guess i'm okay. this is so exciting. tell us what has been done so far in animals, for example. >> crispr is designed to use plants with useful traits in them and already been used in agriculture. they used it to cure mice of a rare liver disorder caused by a
single genetic mutation and researchers in china have used this to produce super muscle dogs. we are at the beginning sort of the promise of this which is why there is some concern. we should also note there is a patent dispute that is going on and we will learn this year from the u.s. patent office. another big ruling on that. >> is anybody ahead in that battle for patent rights? >> dr. jong has won 13 out of the crispr related patents but this is the future of disease is gene editing and nice thing is we have got some great american scientists at the forefront of that too, and women too. >> that jennifer douda, i like that. >> remember that crispr. >>
weisz. michelle miller has more. >> reporter: fred is a retired composer, conductor vacationing in the swiss alps and accompanied by his daughter played by rachel weisz. the affection between the two were apparent both on and off the screen. >> this is my daughter. hello, daughter. >> dad how are you doing? good morning. >> are you okay? give us a kiss. >> reporter: michael caine and rachel weisz have no trouble jumping into their roles father and daughter in the new film "youth" without errors or inhibition or even clothes. >> we met in the swiss alps naked and covered in mud. >> quiet, melanie! those were the only two things you knew how to say. what a way to meet michael caine, right? >> we were covered in mess. >> it was, what you call it? health mud. >> a good mud? >> a good mud!
>> this mud cost a lot of money! >> tell me. >> reporter: the mud slinging couldn't suppress their on-screen chemistry. >> jeannine is an ass. i'm not really good in bed. >> i know. >> what do you mean you know? >> you're my daughter! and i was the one between the sheets. >> reporter: even after more than 20 years of acting. >> he turns me into a mummy and what i'm coming after. >> reporter: including an oscar and golden globe winning performance in "the constant gardener." >> weisz is still surprised. >> you never get used to that. >> you've become an icon from being yourself. >> it's too tiring to be
sitting. i'm basically lazy so i'm always myself. it's the easiest way out. >> reporter: caine grew up in south london where gangsters were his family and friends. not just characters but on the big screen. i want to know how maurice milklewhite became the debonair sir michael caine. >> i used to play a butler. the police came in at the end and took away the villain. i used to get the tea and run it to the leading lady. i basically -- >> reporter: married one? >> i married the leading lady! ill did! >> reporter: a big old heir in there. >> yeah. eye michlt eye name is alfie to movie stardom as the womanizer in "alfie." he's in love with hanna and her sister. >> i'm in love with you!
>> and as an orphanage's doctor in "the cider house rules." >> good night, you princes of maine, you kings of new england. when i was about 61 2, 3, somewhere around there i got a script and i sent it back to the producer with a note saying i didn't want to do it the part was too small. he sent it back saying, i wanted you to read the father not the lover. and that changed my career because i then knew i was too old to get the girl any more. so you go from being a movie star to being a movie actor. i didn't get the girl but i got the awards. >> reporter: he also got a role written specifically for him. filmmaker sorryentino. >> i brought it up the other day. he thought i was getting conceited. i said it's great you wrote this for me. he said, actually, i wrote it for two of but the other guy was busy. >> reporter: who was the other guy?
>> i said who is the other guy and i'm not telling you. at my age getting in shape is merely a waste of time. >> reporter: the film is about having the spirit of youth. michael's character rediscovers his youth at his age, at the age of 82. he suddenly has a bright golden future. >> usually, when people ask me about what the film is about, i say it's about an hour and 50 minutes. i guess we are in trouble. there is a scene in the doctor's office where the doctor says how do you feel about getting old? >> my daughter says i'm pathetic. and i say i don't understand how i got here. which is true. because i'm 82 and i sometimes think, why is it i'm 82 and six years ago, i was 38? and reporters have said to me how do you feel about growing old? i said well considering the alternative, great. >> that's a good answer! yeah. >> when people ask me are you going to retire you don't retire from movies.
movies retire you. if you're very unlucky after your first movie. >> you might be retired. >> you might be retired. >> reporter: caine told us he isn't currently working on a movie, so at the moment he is retired. we will see how long that lasts. it's open in select theaters this friday. >> really good interview. >> he clearly still like working. >> he loves working and a nice man. nice man. >> loves to talk. >> he does. he has stories to tell too, couldn't you tell? >> they have good chemistry. >> we will be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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hurry, sale ends monday. know better sleep with sleep number. and it is monday, november 30th, 2014 and this is "great day washington". well look at this. good morning. my name is chris leary. >> we're your hosts. we're joined by meaghan mooney. how was your weekend? >> great weekend. my folks were in town for the thanksgiving holiday of course and we got to do a lot of local things, maybe a lot of local wineries. >> that is your specialty anyway. >> there are a lot of good
ones. >> how was your weekend chris? >> not the same. i cut the tile for my kitchen. i'm real excited about that. i had a wet saw and doing this in the rain. y was meant to be. i felt an accomplishment. >> remodel u.s.a. is here. >> hey. >> they will talk about how they build base basements to last. if you have an old basement, you don't want any leakage. it will be a really informative and good segment. >> and you're dressed in green. why is that? >> we have a keltic performance coming up and i had to dress for the occasion. this is not a good irish accent but i'm trying. >> not bad. >> i appreciate it. >> they have been to carnegie hall and now "great day washington." no other local morning show has them so i'm excited. >> we have to put our river
dance shoes on. >> i don't know if we're going to river dance but we'll listen to great music before the end of the show. >> we have some credit card help for you too. when you start to shop for the season, you don't know what is safe, what is not. is your card safe? where to use it. >> especially on cyber monday. >> and it is a timely time when everyone is getting online to shop. >> and what deals to do. if you know good deals, tweet us because i want to shop today. >> makeup monday. i understand you have a really cool great day getaway idea. >> it is a family-friendly thing to do. you can go to gaylord national. ice is there. when i say there is a lot of